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SE ASON PREMIERE MAY 26, 2016

CHIC MUSTS

THE DREAMY DRESS THE IT BAG BIKINIS FOR DAYS!

FASHION IS HERE! Top Model Stella Maxwell Meets Enfant Terrible Jeremy Scott

YOUR (TOTALLY INSIDE) GUIDE TO THE HAMPTONS & BEYOND


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HOW HAMPTONS ARE YOU ANYWAY? Are you a newbie or a lifer, a renter or an investor, an icon or an aspirant? Take the test! By ASHLEY BAKER

1. What’s your August game plan? A. A week at a friend’s house in Quogue B. Two weeks at my North Sea rental C. Three weeks at my place in Bridge D. I rent out my place and spend the entire month on the Côte d’Azur.

B. Sometime in 2006. I used to hit up Cyril’s in my single days. C. Sometime in February. I took the fam to dinner at Harvest. D. Last weekend, when I had lunch with Ricky and Ralph.

2. How do you like your clams?

7. What’s your beach ride?

A. I’m not really a seafood person. B. In linguine alle vongole, preferably at Almond. C. Simply steamed at The Clam Bar—weekday afternoons only. D. Raked fresh from my backyard.

A. My rental car B. My Electra C. My Jeep D. My Defender

3. What kind of relationship do you have with Laura Euler?

A. Good thing I never go there! B. It’s horribly inconvenient, but it’s keeping me sober. C. It’s horribly inconvenient—I hate picking up guests from the train station! D. There’s an Uber ban? Another reason why a fulltime driver is necessary.

A. C’est qui? B. I find her amusing. C. I’m her best source! D. I really wish she’d quit stalking me. What’s wrong with snapping up a few investment properties?

4. Which phrase strikes a chord of fear in the deepest recesses of your soul? A. “Let’s take a ’copter!” B. “Thank you for calling Nick & Toni’s, but we have no availability until late September.” C. “Stuart’s is entirely sold out of striped bass.” D. “You’re looking at some veeery extensive tree work.”

5. In addition to The Daily Summer, what are your essential Hamptons reads? A. Guest of a Guest B. Hamptons magazine C. The Southampton Press D. The East Hampton Star, as long as David stays on my good side.

6. When was your most recent visit to Montauk? A. Labor Day, which I spent listening to reggae at Solé East.

8. Thoughts on East Hampton’s Uber ban?

9. What’s your grocer of choice? A. King Kullen in Manorville B. Citarella in Bridge C. The Balsam Farms CSA D. Round Swamp Farm. I hear we have a house account.

10. How closely do you follow the real estate market? A. I look at listings online, mostly because it inspires me to step it up at work. B. I read the free real estate guides religiously. C. I became a licensed broker, but just as a hobby. D. I don’t. I hate reading about myself in the paper!

11. How do you maintain your beach body? A. Jogging B. Spinning C. Road biking D. Boxing

12. How are you dealing with the closure of Gail Rothwell? A. I guess I’ll have to find a new place for a blowout. B. I’m thrilled—no more temptation! C. I’m bummed. There was no better place to impulse-buy Altuzarra. D. Even though I recently discovered Moda Operandi, this wasn’t my fault, I swear!

MOSTLY A’S YOU ARE…AN EAST END NEOPHYTE Welcome to the East End, chéri—now prepare to fall in love. Before you unpack, download back issues of The Daily Summer on Issuu.com, and you’re guaranteed to live your best life.

MOSTLY B’S YOU ARE…A SERIAL RENTER Your annual vacations float our annual mortgages, and for that, we’re grateful. But given your passion for this sublime little corner of the world, why not plant some permanent roots? It’s time!

MOSTLY C’S YOU ARE…A YEAR-ROUND RESIDENT Just because you spend the school year in the city doesn’t mean that you’re not a Hamptonite at heart. Shuttle the kids off to camp and lean in to the quality R&R that only your (lavishly landscaped) backyard can provide.

MOSTLY D’S YOU ARE…RON PERELMAN You’ve been managing an iconic estate since the dawn of time, and your contributions to the East End’s tax revenue are legendary. Now settle in for the vacation you so richly deserve—ideally, at the UES haute spot you’ve imported specifically for the season. See you at Le Bilboquet!

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


EDITORS’Letter

JOIE DE

DAILY! Summer 2016 is shaping up to be the most stylish season yet, and we’re kicking things off with a joyful celebration of the fashion talents who are making us all look so good. For our International Edition, we celebrate Jeremy Scott, the wunderkind designer of his namesake collection and creative director of Italian treasure, Moschino. He joined us in Milan for our shoot, where Giampaolo Sgura captured his cheeky genius on model obsession du moment Stella Maxwell. Meanwhile, in the Virgin Islands, team Daily turned its attentions to beachwear, and the ensembles in this issue will give you plenty of reasons to invest. Above all, summer is a time to make memories, and fashion visionaries like Alberta Ferretti and Lorenzo Serafini show us how it’s done! Let their intimate diaries and personal photos from vacations past serve as inspiration to us all. This is only the beginning of what’s guaranteed to be the best run of The Daily Summer yet—so enjoy the first issue of six, and we can’t wait to hear what you think. For you, and only you—wink, wink— it's editor@dailyfrontrow.com, chéris! —The Editors SE ASON PREMIERE MAY 26, 2016

SE ASON PREMIERE MAY 26, 2016

CHIC MUSTS

CHIC MUSTS

THE DREAMY DRESS THE IT BAG BIKINIS FOR DAYS!

FASHION IS HERE! Top Model Stella Maxwell Meets Enfant Terrible Jeremy Scott

On the coverS:

YOUR (TOTALLY INSIDE) GUIDE TO THE HAMPTONS & BEYOND

THE DREAMY DRESS THE IT BAG BIKINIS FOR DAYS!

FASHION IS HERE! Top Model Stella Maxwell Meets Enfant Terrible Jeremy Scott

Stella Maxwell in (left) Moschino, (right) Jeremy Scott. Styled by Jeremy Scott and photographed by Giampaolo Sgura. Makeup by Jessica Nedza. Hair by Andrew Guida. Manicure by Annarel Innocente.

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

YOUR (TOTALLY INSIDE) GUIDE TO THE HAMPTONS & BEYOND


Brandusa Niro

Editor in Chief, CEO Deputy Editor Eddie Roche Executive Editor Ashley Baker Managing Editor Tangie Silva Design Director Jill Serra Wilde Fashion Editor Paige Reddinger Senior Editor Kristen Heinzinger Associate Editor Sydney Sadick Art Director Teresa Platt Contributing Photographer Giorgio Niro Contributing Photo Editor Emma Schwartz Contributing Copy Editors Joseph Manghise, Annette Deinzer Imaging Specialists George Maier, RJ Hamilton Editorial Assistant Kassidy Silva

Mark Tevis Publisher

Fashion & Luxury Goods Director Chloe Worden West Coast Sales Gypset & Associates, Dayna Zegarelli Midwest Sales Rhapsodie Media, Kathy Burke Director of Marketing & Special Events Alex Dickerson Digital Director Daniel Chivu Manufacturing Operations Michael Esposito, Amy Taylor

To advertise, call (646) 768-8102 Or e-mail: mark@dailyfrontrow.com getty images the official photo agency of The daily Summer

The Daily Summer is a Daily Front Row Inc. publication. Copyright 2016. All rights reserved. Reproduction without permission is strictly prohibited. Requests for reprints must be submitted in writing to: The Daily, Attn: Tangie Silva, 250 West 57th Street, Ste. 301, New York, NY 10107.

Left: Roosmarijn (Wilhelmina) and Vanessa M. (IMG Models), photographed by Giorgio Niro. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


THE FASHION LOS ANGELES AWARDS

The toast of the fashion world descended on West Hollywood for The Daily Front Row’s secondannual award spectacular, honoring the industry’s top creatives and visionaries. By EDDIE ROCHE

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

getty images

CHICMoments


“Once carine believes in you, you become part of a legacy.” —gigi Hadid, presenting the Magazine of the Year award to Carine Roitfeld for CR Fashion Book

Gigi Hadid

Jennifer Lopez

The Weeknd with Bella Hadid, Model of the Year Nicole Richie, emcee

Lady Gaga, Editor of the Year Lucky Blue Smith

“What I really love about the people here is that I never made a dollar with you. Just not one dollar! I am so rich in spirit because, my god, the things that I’ve seen with you.” —LADY gaga, Editor of the Year, V Magazine

Kate Hudson

Jennifer Meyer, Best Jewelry Designer

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


CHICMoments GREAT HEIGHTS The crowd descends on the Sunset Tower Hotel for the second-annual FLAs, presented by MAYBELLINE NEW YORK, MOROCCANOIL, REVOLVE, and CADILLAC.

Ashley Madekwe

Rachel Zoe

Sebastian Faena

Rob Zangardi

LIVE FROM THE REVOLVE PHOTO BOOTH Starlie Cheyenne, Pyper America, Daisy Clementine, and Lucky Blue Smith

Nico Tortorella

“Their talent is only surpassed by their heart and dedication. I couldn’t be more proud to work with them.” —JENNIFER LOPEZ, presenting the Best Women's Stylists award to Mariel Haenn and Rob Zangardi Asia Chow, Eva Chow, and Kim Kardashian

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

getty images; photo booth: courtesy

Mariel Haenn


Gigi Hadid presenting the Magazine of the Year award to Carine Roitfeld for CR Fashion Book.

“There is nothing like a breath of fresh air. Presenting the emerging designer award to Baja East gives me great pleasure, because they’re just that.” —ANGELA LINDVALL

Lindsey Wixson Baja East’s John Targon and Scott Studenberg

Stephen Gan

Brad Kroenig

“He’s the best designer in the world, and he’s my godfather. Karl could not be here tonight because Los Angeles is very far from France.” —HUDSON KROENIG, presenting the Fashion Icon award to Karl Lagerfeld

Caroline Vreeland

Jameson and Hudson Kroenig

Pamela Anderson with sons Dylan Lee and Brandon Lee

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


CHICMoments Former Lanvin designer Alber Elbaz flew in from Paris to present to his friend Eva Chow.

“She is the most inspiring muse to all of us designers and artists around the world with her exquisite taste and vision. Eva [Chow] is our queen of style. She is a true style icon. Eva is a super amazing loyal friend to so many of the artists and designers. She can listen to you and give you the most inspiring and rational advice… And always when you need her.” —ALBER ELBAZ, on Eva Chow, Fashion Innovator

Olivia Culpo

Asia Chow

Name Here & Name Here Brandon Maxwell

“Freedom is the best power. The talented photographers, writers, and artists have become a family. We do this because we’re curious, but always with pleasure.” —Carine Roitfeld, accepting the award for Magazine of the Year for CR Fashion Book

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

Whitney Port

Carine Roitfeld

Mert Alas

getty images; photo booth: courtesy

Three’s company Angela Lindvall with Baja East’s John Targon and Scott Studenberg in the Revolve photo booth.


CHICMoments “I feel really blessed to have this as my job and be here. it’s crazy to be recognized as model of the year. But good and bad, I guess I did something right…” —BELLA HADID, accepting her award

Presley and Kaia Gerber

Yolanda Hadid

Kris Jenner

Special thanks to Princesse Astrid von Liechtenstein and Mattec for creating our award statuettes. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

—Kate Hudson, presenting the Best Jewelry Designer award to Jennifer Meyer

Michael Chow and Al Pacino

getty images

Nick Jonas

“It really is about sticking with your friends from the beginning to the bitter end, and how we support each other, to reach our success.”


CHICMoments Kanye West and Kim Kardashian (with Carine Roitfeld and Alber Elbaz) joined the after-party at Mr. Chow.

Alessandra Ambrosio

Rosie Huntington-Whiteley Jeremy Scott

“And to quote a song, which may not have been written about her, but ‘I can’t feel my face when I’m with you.’ ” —JEREMY SCOTT, presenting to Bella Hadid

Tobey Maguire and Jennifer Meyer FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

getty images; photo booth: courtesy

snuggle huddle The Chows get cozy with Alber Elbaz in the Revolve photo booth.

Eric Rutherford


CHICMoments

“When you become famous when you’re young, it’s almost like you stop growing up. And I needed my sweet gay best friend to help me become a woman. And you really did.” —LADY gaga, presenting to Brandon Maxwell, Best Designer Debut

Sama Khadra and Remi Barbier

Russell Wilson and Ciara

“i’ve had the privilege to know your character, warmth, strength, humor, energy, creativity, passion, and vision.” —KEANU REEVES, presenting to Jeanne Yang, Best Men’s Stylist FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

Duke Nicholson and Lindsey Wixson

GETTY IMAGES

Keanu Reeves and Jeanne Yang


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CHICMoments

A NIGHT AT THE MUSEUM MaxMara toasted the first anniversary of its Whitney Bag— and the first year of the Whitney Museum’s new building in lower Manhattan—with a celeb-heavy soirée and a look at the museum’s new exhibition, “Human Interest: Portraits From the Whitney’s Collection.”

Susan Sarandon

Linda Wells

“I WEAR IT ON THE SHOW! The lines, the architecture, the capacity…it’s practical while still being so stylish, timeless, and feminine.”

Tom Sachs and Sarah Hoover Amy Adams

Mario Sorrenti and Mary Frey Blythe Danner

Luigi Maramotti and Sally Field Stefano Tonchi and Bellamy Young

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

“I saw it and immediately thought, ‘That’s me.’ ” —BLYTHE DANNER, on her Whitney Bag

d a v i d x . p r u t t i n g / b f a . c o m ( 8 ) ; z a c h a r y h i lt y/ b f a . c o m

—Scandal star and Whitney Bag fan BELLAMY YOUNG


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CHICMoments

“I BARELY KNOW HOW TO HIT RETURN, BUT I CAN TEXT!” —UMA THURMAN, reflecting on the theme of the Costume Institute’s new exhibition, “Manus x Machina: Fashion in an Age of Technology” Sienna Miller in Gucci

Gigi Hadid in Tommy Hilfiger

Beyoncé in Givenchy

Karlie Kloss in Brandon Maxwell

Vogue’s annual fund-raiser for the Metropolitan Museum of Art’s Costume Institute brought in A-listers by the dozen. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

Bobby Cannavale and Rose Byrne in Ralph Lauren Collection

Blake Lively in Burberry

g e t t y i m a g e s ( 1 0 ) ; pat r i c k m c m u l l a n . c o m ( 9 ) ; b fa n yc . c o m ( 5 )

THE MET GALA

Lily-Rose Depp in Chanel


the BEAUTY report The fashion wasn’t the only statement-making factor at the event— beauty gurus trotted out their most groundbreaking looks.

ROSIE HUNTINGTONWHITELEY

Nicole Kidman in Alexander McQueen

Naomi Watts in Burberry

“As soon as I saw the stunning gown I knew the hair needed to be simple, clean, and elegant—old Hollywood with a modern twist,” says Moroccanoil hairstylist Christian Wood. After twisting Huntington-Whiteley’s hair up into a classic chignon, Wood misted it with Moroccanoil Glimmer Shine to add an extra boost of shiny gloss.

Kate Hudson and Lady Gaga in Atelier Versace

Naomi Campbell in Roberto Cavalli Couture

JOURDAN DUNN

Hila Karmand for Maybelline New York gave Dunn a super futuristic look that was, according to Karmand, “inspired by the hair gradient from gray to black on the shadow with a pop of color on the inner corner of the eye to reflect the dress.”

Taylor Swift in Louis Vuitton

Peter Dundas

Gucci’s Alessandro Michele and Florence Welch in Gucci

KIM KARDASHIAN

Mizani global artistic director César Ramirez gave Kardashian an unexpected futuristic style. “It wasn’t until the evening before that we really locked in a look,” Ramirez says. “The Balmain dress was so major that we opted to keep her hair sexy and fresh. I just wanted the hair to look wet and completely undone. I even had to flex my colorist skills since I had to bleach and dye Kim’s brows.” FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


CHICMoments

Models storming the runway finale

Chanel took its Cruise collection to Havana’s Paseo del Prado, the thoroughfare that represents a historical link between Cuba and France. Among the eye candy? The street’s bronze lion statues, which were one of Coco Chanel’s favorite talismans.

CHANEL HEADS TO CUBA!

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


Karl Lagerfeld’s latest must-have bags, from Coco Club crochet backpacks to the “cigar box” clutch, a nod to the Cohiba.

courtesy

Gisele Bündchen

Tilda Swinton

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


GROSS ENCOUNTERS! This summer, don’t miss

THE DAILY WONDERS… Where are you heading this summer?

Michael Gross’ latest must-read: Focus: The Secret, Sexy, Sometimes Sordid World of Fashion Photographers. Michael, how has the Internet changed fashion photography?

Diane Kruger “I’m working in the South of France. Straw hats and lots of rosé—what more do you need?” Norman Reedus “Costa Rica. I’ve been going there quite a bit. Andrew Lincoln, who’s on The Walking Dead with me, taught me how to surf.”

Eva Chow “This year is special because [my daughter] Asia will graduate college this month, so we will be having a mother-and-daughter trip. It’s open-ended, so we go where we want to go and stay as long as we can. Spontaneous!” Angela Missoni “We’re going to our house in Sardinia, and everybody is coming—my grandchildren, my children. A few days together, then everybody leaves and I relax!”

SCENE

The season has arrived, and there are so many things to discuss. First things first: Will East Hampton’s new rental registry mean the end of the stuffed-to-the-gills sharehouse? Will it bring a much-needed improvement in the summer traffic situ? Will it mean we can dine at Crow’s Nest on a Saturday night without a three-hour wait? (A Daily can dream.) Check this space for developments…

HEARD

ANOTHER TUTTO IL GIORNO? YES, please. Word on the street is that Gabby Karan de Felice and team are opening in Montauk.

Diane Kruger

Victor Demarchelier “We go out to Long Island— my wife loves it! We get up, go for a swim, get a lobster roll. We live in Springs, so we go to Napeague beach. It’s less of a tourist spot, and there are no cars.”

EYEWEAR FOCUS!

With Georgia May Jagger, IMG model and spokesmodel for Sunglass Hut What is your favorite pair of shades these days?

Ray-Ban Clubmasters. They can be casual when paired with jean shorts and a T-shirt or glam with a cocktail dress. I’m really into the mirrored lenses and the new Clubround version.

HEARD

“I’m going BACK to Big Sur, WHERE I FIRST WENT TO SHOOT A STORY FOR BRITISH VOGUE.” —DREE HEMINGWAY

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

What’s one of your favorite campaigns? I’ve been working with Sunglass Hut for four years now and I’m always excited to be on set with the brand, so it’s hard to pick just one! We’ve done a lot of great campaigns together, including working with my mum, siblings, boyfriend Josh, and childhood friends Theodora and Alexandra Richards.

Tell us about the Shades of You campaign. Eva Chow

It’s all about encouraging you to express your individuality, your unique fashion voice, and your personal style through sunglasses. For summer, we shot the campaign in Colombia, and it was so much fun! During my day off I explored the market and tried local cuisine. I also went on a hike through the waterfalls and went swimming in the natural ponds.

What is your must-have style for this summer? I’m a big fan of anything round and retro-looking. They are so ’70s and remind me of my mum’s sunglasses I used to borrow. I also love unique details like leather, exposed lenses, painted frames, and in-your-face elements.

Dolce & Gabbana

g ett y i ma g es ( 4 ) ; b fan y c . c o m ( 2 ) ; patr i ckmcm u l l an . c o m ( 2 ) ; c o u rtes y ( 5 )

Stefano Tonchi “I’m taking my kids to see my family in Italy so that they can speak Italian, pick up a little bit of the Italian good taste— and I’m not just talking about food.”

The individual creator gave way to creativity by committee. Big fashion magazines had the profits and creativity kicked out of them and were cowed by the power of big marketers, who also overwhelmed independent creativity in design, advertising, and promotion. And Instagram and Facebook made a new kind of expression through visual imagery democratic in ways few could have imagined 10 years ago. But as the saying goes, one door closes and another opens. I see this moment as a new beginning.


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WE LOVE CHOO! Jimmy Choo is coming! Jimmy Choo is

Shop

coming! The iconic accessory purveyor is opening a three-day pop-up shop at Gurney's over Memorial Day weekend. Expect oodles of eyewear, and ample opportunities to solidify your summer accessory stash. 290 Old Montauk Highway, Montauk

SCENE

Q&A:

Surf Bazaar is bringing its eclectic aesthetic to the interwebs with a commerce site, thesurfbazaar.com. Expect merch, travel inspo, and intel on the Montauk social scene. • Big Flower boutique is opening at 23 Newtown Lane in East Hampton. The clothing brand, designed by Greg Ammon and his fiancé Stacy Volkov, includes summer basics for both guys and girls—t-shirts, tunics, sweaters, jogging pants, button-downs, and more. • Meanwhile, after several seasons as a shop-in-shop at Rube, Pink Chicken once again has a standalone store. Its new spot in Amagansett Square will carry a full assortment of wares for women and children. • Urban Zen is popping up at Americana Manhasset! The 1,800 square foot space was formerly a Donna Karan store. • Miansai’s Airstream Mobile Tour will return to Navy Beach from June 17 through Labor Day weekend.

Jimmy Choo

Urban Zen

Urban Zen

Liya Kebede founder of Lemlem

What's the story with your Gurney's pop-up? We will be offering pieces from our Spring and High Summer collections as well as exclusive cover-ups, dresses and kids products. What's your favorite piece from the summer collection? I love our statement Mara dress. It can easily be worn from day to night and it is such a memorable, fun piece to wear on a summer evening. How much time do you spend in the Hamptons? I try to get out to the Hamptons at least a few weekends each summer. I also love going out there in the off-season when it is a little more quiet and relaxing. A perfect Hamptons weekend would consist of lots of beach time with my friends and family, a trip into town for some ice cream and a leisurely dinner at home with friends.

FROM LOS ANGELES WITH LOVE Jenni Kayne, the California-based talent

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

ATTENTION, PEOPLES PEOPLE! Beginning this weekend, Oliver Peoples opens the doors to its new permanent home at 53 Newtown Lane.

RETAIL R.I.P.

East Hampton haute spots, you will be missed! LISA PERRY After nearly two years, the mod mogul shut the doors to her boutique at 67 Main Street.

STEVEN ALAN Where are we going to score our Mansur Gavriel bags?

PELOTON At least on the East End, SoulCycle and FlyWheel have the indoor cycling game on lockdown.

k e b ede : M atteo P randoni / B F A . c om ; all others c o u rtesy

behind her eponymous lifestyle brand, is opening a pop-up shop in Southampton. Kayne’s first store on the East Coast will include a curated mix of clothing, accessories, home goods, and beauty products, including Birkenstock sandals, Victoria Morris pottery, and jeans from Jenni Kayne The Great. This summer, the store will host a series of events, such as a meditation workshop and floralarranging class. 2 Main Street, Southampton

HEARD


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Food

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Like we need another excuse to carb-load on flagels: Goldberg’s Famous Bagels took over the Montauk Highway home of Twice Upon a Bagel. With locations in Napeague, East Hampton, Bridgehampton, and now Wainscott, you have zero excuse to buy the frozen ones. • Sean King, proprietor of Sean’s Place sandwich shack in Southampton, is now running the Jobs Lane Deli. • Pierre’s impresario Pierre Weber has a new project: the former Sagg General Store storefront in Sagaponack, located at 542 Sagg Main Street. Weber aims to call the place Pierre’s Market, and create a souped-up general store concept that’s open year-round. • The Southampton Publick House is moving to 62 Jobs Lane, in the space formerly occupied by The Driver’s Seat. • And for anyone who fancies the rosé, download DriverOnTap now (free on iTunes). The app will send a screened, licensed, and fully insured driver anywhere from Southampton to Montauk, and he or she will drive you and your crew home in your own car. The app will estimate cost HEARD based on the amount of time for your trip; fees start at $35. CAVANiOLA’S A relative bargain, non? IS OPENING A

East Hampton this weekend. Located at 55 Main Street, the spot will offer more than 85 beverages, along with acai bowls, superfood smoothies, organic salads, hot soups, and more. Expect to see its celeb regulars like Gigi Hadid, Kendall Jenner, and Karlie Kloss lining up.

CAFFEINE BUZZ! After 13 years in business and a whopping seven locations in New York City and the East End, Jack Mazzola is finally bringing his shade-grown, fair trade, organic coffee to Sag Harbor. This is Jack’s Stir Brew Coffee’s second outpost in the Hamptons (following its Amagansett flagship, which remains beloved despite considerable crowds in the summer).

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

Tuna. Montaukers everywhere, rejoice! • The closure of Cyril's. While some will miss the BBCs, it's the early evening seafood and white wine situation that we're mourning. • The curated cocktail program at The Greenwich, a new American-style restaurant in Water Mill. Bottoms up!

ALL HAIL KING RON! Summer 2016’s hottest restaurant is shaping up to be the new outpost of Le Bilboquet, which will take over the former B. Smith spot in Sag Harbor. Ron Perelman is an intimate of the restaurant’s founder, Philippe Delgrange, and he is said to be buying the entire building on Long Wharf. An Aspen branch is also appears to be within reach.

SECOND BRANCH OF ITS FAMED CHEESeCENTRIC SHOP IN AMAGANSETT SQUARE.

NEW EATERIES ABOUND!

As proprietor behind Southampton’s eternal hot spot 75 Main, Zach Erdem knows the winning formula for an East End foodfest. No wonder he’s snapped up two new pieces of real estate: 136 Main Street in Southampton, which was most recently Nammos Estiatorio, and 125 Tuckahoe Lane (later, 1 OAK!). • At the Service Station, a new spot in East Hampton in the space formerly occupied by Winston’s and Nichol’s, restaurateur Michael Gluckman and partner Shane Dyckman are planning to offer comfort food and healthy fare. It aims to be open yearround and serve lunch and dinner daily.

mazzola: giorgio niro; getty images (4); courtesy (7)

JUICE FOR ALL! Juice Press is opening up its third East End shop in

THINGS TO DISCUSS! • The new family-friendly vibe of the Sloppy


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3/9/16 1:17 PM


Barry’s Bootcamp Opens in Southampton! Joey Gonzalez, the CEO of the fitness phenomenOn, provides the scoop.

Fitness&Body

What inspired you to open in Southampton?

What's the scoop on the new space? This will be our largest Hamptons location yet. Approximately 5,000 square feet of studio with capacity for up to 50, a spacious lobby, and plenty of parking! The newly built Southampton Barry's will feel fresh, comfortable and premium. It's also highly visible—the first thing people will see as you turn left on Montauk Highway, just next to the Princess Workout inspo: Diner and Pier 1 Imports.

Will the space have a Sweat Shop? Absolutely. Our largest Hamptons retail shop yet will contain pieces from our national Barry's collections throughout the summer, as well as exclusive location-specific Hamptons gear!

SKINCARE SALVATION! Dr. David Colbert, Head

SCENE

It's the perfect third location to complete our Hamptons cluster. Barry's clients regularly voice their frustrations all summer long about the travel time it takes to get to class. The present Southampton location will finally make it convenient for people from west of Southampton to Water Mill.

Karlie Kloss

Zeel is here! The on-demand massage app is offering house calls in the Hamptons with as little as an hour's notice, from 8 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. •Another branch of the JuJa Active, which sells fashionable fitness apparel, has opened at 66 Newtown Lane in East Hampton. • Hampton Racquet is hosting “A Day of Play” charity event for the Ellen Hermanson Foundation over Memorial Day weekend. Expect round robin games, children’s matches, and an outdoor sports carnival. • Physique 57 is relaunching its On Demand services, complete with monthly challenges and workout plans. • Hamptons YogaFest is back! You have three months to perfect your headstand before the August 26-28 affair at the Hayground School in Bridgehampton. • The 37th Annual Shelter Island 10k/5k is on Saturday, June 18 at 5:30 p.m. This year’s race will draw legendary athletes The Zeel app Bill Rodgers and Joan Benoit Samuelson. • Starting on July 2, the Fhitting Room will host classes every Saturday at 10:15 a.m. at Truth Training at Summer Kicks, 5 Railroad Ave. in East Hampton.

DERM and Founder of New York Dermatology Group, REPORTS ON THE BEST WAYS TO SUMMERIZE YOUR SKIN.

What's your ideal summer skincare regime? The Colbert MD Illumino Face Oil is a go-to for summer and all year round. It instantly hydrates, soothes and provides a youthful glow. A good mask is important too for rejuvenating tired, damaged skin. I also suggest using a night cream with shea nut butter to offset the irritant effects of the sun while you sleep.

Best treatment to diminish sun spots? There are so many. Here's a list of the most effective procedures: IPL, Fraxel, Excel V laser, and TCA peels. For home use, I like to use Colbert MD Tone Control Facial Discs that contain Symwhite to reduce pigment formation—melanin or hyper pigmentation— which is so common in the summer months.

Any other tips for summer skincare? Always use a body oil to seal in moisture after bathing or swimming. The LED collagen bed provides anti-inflammatory effects for the entire skin surface to improve overall tone.

How do you feel about sunless tanning products? I think sunless tanning is preferable and safer than actual tanning. Sun tanning leads to collagen breakdown and wrinkle formation as well as increasing the risk of skin cancer.

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heard about hit the barre, the new class from elements fitness? early reports call it brutal, but effective.

bRONZED & BEAUTIFUL:

THE SUMMERY LOOK OF OUR COVER SHOOT CAN BE YOURs — with these essential products!

1. Maybelline New York Master Strobing Stick (coming in June), 2. Eye Studio Color Molten Shade Duo in Nude ($7.99) 3. Color Sensational Vivid Matte Liquid in Pink Charge ($7.99) 4. The NUDES Palette ($11.99) 5. Master Kajal eyeliner in Onyx Rush ($7.99), all available at Maybelline.com 6. John Frieda Luxurious Volume Fine to Full Blow Out Spray ($9.99), visit johnfrieda.com for store locations 7. Moroccanoil Shimmering Body Oil ($48), available at moroccanoil.com 5 FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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c o v er : g i a m p a o l o s g u ra ; g e t t y i m a g e s ; a l l o t her s c o u r t e s y

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Introducing

Southampton Trifecta Complete

Amagansett 199 Main Street

Southampton

10 Montauk Highway

Wainscott

352 Montauk Highway


decor Musts

Romeo rega 1970s stainlesssteel and glass coffee table ($11,000), 1stdibs.com

1882ltd indigo storm serving bowl ($85), Tiina the Store, 216 Main St., Amagansett, (631) 267-6200

h.W. klein sculptural swiveling lounge chair ($9,500 for set of two), 1stdibs.com

compagnie de provence fresh verbena room fragrance diffuser ($42), compagniede provence-usa.com

DECOR trend

taste the

scalamandre gold zebra cocktail napkins ($15), maison24.com

rainbow

vintage 1950s confetti Italian Murano glass lamp (price upon request for set of two), Homenature, 7 West 18th St., NYC, (212) 6754663

MECOX large painted blue and white faux bois porcelain temple jar ($725), Mecox.com FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

mecox Backman tropicalprint X rope stool ($695), Mecox.com

jonathan adler Turner credenza in orange ($4,100), JonathanAdler.com

courtesy

Why not add dramatic splashes of color to your otherwise neutral abode? From large statement pieces to the smallest accents, this is an idea that everyone can try.


beautyMusts tom ford Bronzing Powder in Gold Dust ($98), sephora.com MAYBELLINE NEW YORK Eye Studio Brow Drama ($7.99), maybelline.com

viktor & rolf Flower Bomb Soap ($28), lordandtaylor.com

BEAUTY trend

john frieda sea Waves Salt Spray, ($7.99), visit johnfrieda.com for store locations

poolside palazzo Windswept tresses and sun-kissed skin with hints of pink give you a blooming classic look—think Grace Kelly. PHOTOGRAPHY BY GIORGIO NIRO

peter thomas roth Blue Marine Algae Mask ($52), peterthomasroth.com

maybelline new york Color Sensational Lipcolor in Pink Sand ($7.49), CVS, 38 Pantigo Ln., East Hampton, (516) 324-8587 FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

moroccanoil spf 50 Sunscreen ($32), La Carezza, 43-45 Windmill Ln., Southampton, (631) 283-7683

pat r i c i a va n d e r v l i e t ( t h e s o c i e t y ) i n d o l c e & g a b b a n a p h oto g r a p h e d b y g i o r g i o n i r o ; a l l ot h e r s c o u r t e s y

NUXE Anti-Aging Night Cream Nuxuriance Ultra ($63), us.nuxe.com


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Sculpts and tames as it colors. Master the perfect brow in one simple sweep.

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Raise eyebrows? I do it all the time. Get expert tips at Maybelline.com/brow Gigi is wearing New Brow Drama® Pomade Crayon in Blonde. ©2016 Maybelline LLC.

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B A C K G R O U N D A R T W O R K B Y J I L L S E R R A W I L D E ; S T Y L E D B Y R enee F lugge

CHICMusts

What do the season’s very best bags have in common? Elegant, structured silhouettes and artinspired prints, textures, and embellishments. Photography by GREGORY REID FASHION EDITOR PAIGE REDDINGER

PRADA woven leather bag ($2,850), Prada.com FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


SOUTHAMPTON POP UP Summer 2016 2 Main Street Southampton, NY 11968 jennikayne.com


CHICMusts

CHANEL printed lambskin bag ($5,800), (800) 550-0005 FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


RAMY BROOK N E W YO R K

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R A M Y B RO O K . C O M

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Kyle | Alene Too 5 Main Street Southampton, NY 10018


CHICMusts

FENDI micro peekaboo embroidered crystal satchel ($2,100), Net-A-Porter.com FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


BLOOMINGDALE’S SOUTHAMPTON 53C Jobs Lane

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5/14/16 8:56 PM


DAILYTherapy Vintage DVF: Diane von Furstenberg on an airplane at JFK in May, 1979

Miranda Kerr

Even the most seasoned travelers still struggle to stay sane in the plane. The Daily wonders: What drives you batty at 30,000 feet? By sydney sadick

Donna Karan

“Lighting and bad food.” —DONNA KARAN

“Snoring when I’m trying to sleep. Or if someone wakes me up when I’m sleeping!” —MIRANDA KERR

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

g e t t y i m a g e s ( 1 1 ) ; pat r i c k m c m u l l a n . c o m ; s h u t t e r s to c k

AIRBORNE ANGST!


“What doesn’t annoy me on a plane? Mostly it’s other people. A lot of noise bothers me. There’s something about people playing Candy Crush on their phones—they don’t turn the sound off so I can hear it from like 10 rows back. But I’m pretty vocal on the plane, so I’ll go over to them and discuss it. I’ve also been on planes with people cutting their nails next to me. It’s like, ‘Can you wait to do that?’ I could write a book.”

“Having to put my bag in the overhead compartment instead of being able to leave it by my feet.” —DEMI MOORE

—Adam Lippes, designer

“The feeling of, When is this is going to end?!”

“I’m a younger designer, so that means I’m frequently flying in like 34B, and that’s pretty tough.”

—Taylor Hill

—WES GORDON, Designer

“When they’re late. All I do is wait. I watch a lot of movies and TV shows…I’m currently watching House of Cards.”

“The dry air! It makes your skin crack.” —WENDi Deng

—Derek Jeter

“When the AC is hitting your face. But I just turn it off, so I guess nothing, really. I actually love flying. I just sleep.” —LUCKY BLUE SMITH

“When the person in the next seat takes off their shoes and socks off.” Rosie Huntington-Whiteley

Demi Moore Lucky Blue Smith

Rosie HuntingtonWhiteley

Wendi Deng

Adam Lippes

Taylor Hill

Wes Gordon

Derek Jeter

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


A LIMITED EDITION COLLABORATION NOW AVAILABLE NEW YORK SOUTHAMPTON NEWPORT PALM DESERT LONDON HONG KONG BEIJING SEOUL


From Cape Town to Cap Ferrat, the fashion crowd’s vacation spots are the stuff of dreams. BY Ashley Baker and paige reddinger

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

gilles bensimon/trunk archive

wanderlusts


FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


wanderlusts

divine doyenne

How did you spend your summers as a child? I was born and raised in a small seaside town and as a child, in the warmer months, my parents sent me to a countryside estate with some of our relatives. I spent my days outdoors playing with my cousins. What makes you nostalgic about those times? Undoubtedly, I miss the constant contact with nature that I once had. I miss the scents and smells of the summers I spent on the countryside and the stretched landscapes of trees and the rolling hills, between the Marche and Romagna regions. Also missed are the emotions that I felt upon hearing the songs on the cicadas, the evening spent watching the stars in an immense, dark yet clear sky. What was your first “big splurge” on a vacation? I took a wonderful trip to Kenya to discover three glorious parks; the national park of Tsavo East, Tsavo West, and Amboseli Park at the foot of Kilimanjaro. I remember it being important to be in very close contact with nature, as it is strong and deep rooted in Africa and so different from the nature I experience at home. This nature was wild and immense, almost FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

Alberta Ferretti’s yachting adventures are legendary, but for this intrepid traveler, the blue seas of the Mediterranean are only a starting point.

endless. My fondest memories include the sightings of amazing animals, sleeping in absolute silence, and enjoying the sounds of nature. Where do you love to go on your yacht? I like to travel to the blue of the Mediterranean Sea coastline as well as the islands. I really enjoy them all, from Greece, the Sicilian and the Mediterranean coast. Capri is one of my favorites because it recognizes itself as a touristy island yet manages to preserve its authenticity. Capri has a very rich history as it’s the birthplace of the Roman emperor, Neuron, and where he had his villa, Ottaviano Augusto. Ibiza and Formentera are two wonderful islands to visit and to discover both by land and by sea as both of these destinations have wonderful history and culture. What’s the yacht’s name? It’s a Russian ice breaker from the’50s called ‘Prometej’, as in Prometheus, the Greek god who gave men the gift of fire to progress civilization. Who do you bring with you? I love traveling with my most loyal friends—those who make dinner the best event of the year.

What are your favorite meals? The big luxury that I allow myself is my chef. In the summer, I really like seafood, and my favorite is always tagliolini with squid ink, garnished with salmon and ricotta cheese, aromatized with lime. What I love most about his cooking is the fact that he uses simple, natural ingredients while still focusing on always creating special, creative dishes. What makes for a great summer dinner party? A smile, great music and a lot of candles. What's your ultimate unwinding experience? I swim, scuba dive and read a lot. In the evenings, I love to organize dinners with friends and listen to music while sipping champagne. What sounds and smells do you love most? The singing cicadas, the scent of rosemary and myrtle. You frequently travel to Dubai. What appeals to you about the city? I like the idea that there is a metropolis that is so futuristic yet located between the sea and the desert. We hear you are a serious shopper when you’re


courtesy

1. Alberta Ferretti visiting the Greek coast of Hydra. 2. Cruising the Mediterrenean sea in her yacht, Prometej. 3. Ferretti with her son Simone in Costiero Romagnola 4. A scenic summer view of Capri 5. Sunset in the Tsavo East National Park in Kenya 6. Taking in the view on Prometej 7. Ferretti as a child in Costiero Romagnola.

on vacation. What do you look for? I buy anything that excites me. Amongst my most favorite finds are Japanese kimonos, Tibetan costumes and precious Indian garments. I love jewelry—my biggest passion is earrings. What's one of your favorite recent discoveries? A restaurant in the island of Palmarola next to Ponza called O’Francese, an intimate, easygoing restaurant with spectacular food in a timeless location. What's the most adventurous thing you've ever done on your travels? A rally, on quads, in the Sahara desert until sunset. Afterwards we spent the night sleeping in tents without electric power or light. What's next on your list, destination-wise? I am in the midst of planning a long weekend in Ireland, to spend a few days immersed in nature, discovering Celtic Castles. If you could go back in time to travel, where would you go? I would love to be Karen Blixen’s guest in Africa to share her emotions in Out of Africa.

“i love traveling with my most loyal friends—those who make dinner the best event of the year.”

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


wanderlusts For Philosophy designer Lorenzo Serafini, the mindset of summer inspires the work he does all year round.

How did you spend your summers as a child? I grew by the Adriatic Sea in a seaside resort. It was like an endless summer all throughout my childhood until my late teen years. My father is a hotelkeeper, so we had friends coming and going for all the holiday seasons. What are you most nostalgic for from those summers? The freedom of those times, as everything was new. It was during the ’80s in a popular Italian town. I just remember everything was so spontaneous, fun, and happy! What was your first “big” vacation? It was a long trip through California in the early ’90s. It was a dream of mine since I was a child. I did it with my brother, my soulmate and friend Alessandra, and other friends. We traveled from Los Angeles up to San Francisco; making stops by the Grand Canyon and Las Vegas. Who do you travel with? I love traveling with my friends and in particular with my beloved soulmate, Ale. We’ve known each other forever! What are your summer traditions? I spent 10 years of the 2000s cruising through the Mediterranean Sea, Sardinia, Corsica, and the South of France, always on the same boat and with the same friends who are almost like family now. Now I FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

courtesy

the italian Philosophy


“NOW I prefer to discover new, faraway places… but always staying close to the sea.”

prefer to discover new, faraway places…but always staying close to the sea. What makes for a great summer dinner party? I love having dinners with friends everywhere—at home, in a small restaurant, or on a boat. The most important thing to me is to be with the people I love. I have a very special memory of a dinner on a boat in Sardinia at sunset—everything was just perfect! What has been your most luxurious or special vacation to date? Cruising through the Maldives islands on a friend’s boat. It was really special. Having the crew prepare lunch, afternoon tea, and dinner for you on a deserted island, while you’re completed immersed in nature and in the middle of nowhere was an unusual, unique, and unforgettable experience. What do you consider the ultimate unwinding experience? Today, I like very simple things, such as staying with my friends in more remote and isolated places. What sounds and smells do you love most about summer? I am extremely selective in my shopping. When I am on holiday, I don’t bother with it, but if I find something that I love, I can’t resist. Which purchases have influenced your designs? An ancient Chinese blanket that I found at Fairfax market in Los Angeles. It has even been a great

inspiration for my last Pre-Fall Philosophy collection. Do you read travel blogs or travel magazines? When I was a child, my father collected a travel magazine, Gente Viaggi. I used to dream in front of those pages. Since then, I have never bought any other magazine dedicated to travel or bother reading any blogs devoted to holiday. I’ll admit that I’m a bit spoiled because my friends tend to organize everything for me. What, to you, is the chicest way to travel? Without tickets or luggage! What’s one of your more recent memorable discoveries? Two summers ago in Baja California, Mexico, I had a fish-based lunch in a palpa, rather shabby from the outside but the food was amazing! What is the most adventurous thing you’ve ever done on a vacation? I love to scuba dive. Diving in a Mexican cenote in the middle of the Mexican forest has been an unforgettable experience. Where in the world would you love to go that you haven’t been yet? The Philippines. If you could go on a trip with one of your icons, who would it be, and where would you go? I’d go through California with Joni Mitchell, the lady of the canyon.

1. Serafini enjoying the views in Pantelleria. 2. Serafini on vacation in California with his brother, Filippo, and best friend, Alessandra. 3. Cruising the Mediterrenean sea. 4. Summering as a child at the seaside. 5. Enjoying some time at sea with Alessandra. 6. A scenic view of Pantelleria.

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


wanderlusts

What were your summers like as a child? We were always out in East Hampton for the summers, spending time at Wiborg Beach or at Devon Yacht Club sailing camp in Gardiners Bay. We would also spend a month with my grandmother in Cap Ferret, near Bordeaux, France, with our cousins. We were a gang of kids, barefoot in our bikinis all day long. I loved when we’d spend the day out on the boat, picnicking on sandbars. What are some of your happiest memories? Picking wild raspberries near the duck pond in East Hampton and riding my bicycle all over town with my sister and my best friend from the beach. How have you designed your home there? Our family home in East Hampton is one of the oldest in town—it’s an old whaling house. My mom, Sylvie, has created an updated country house—the palette is all white and reflects the surroundings. The beige of the sand and the green of her garden create a minimal but comfortable space that we all love. Are you still paddleboarding? Yes! I love SUP Yoga by Paddle Diva, where my paddleboard becomes a yoga mat. It’s beautiful to be out on the water—it’s where I can completely unwind. What are some of your favorite things to do with your daughter, Delphina? Building sand castles on the beach, visiting Quail Hill Farm throughout the season to pick strawberries, snap peas, and tomatoes. We also love to visit the Green School to feed the goats, ponies, and bunnies. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

Have you discovered any new stores or restaurants lately that you love? I always love to check out what’s new at Stella & Ruby, a cute kids’ boutique in Sag Harbor. I always love to wander through the interesting antique finds at Ruby Beets—they have such a unique eye. Where are your favorite places to vacation with your mom and sister? Our home in East Hampton is the ultimate family getaway. We also love to vacation as a family in St. Barth. We’ve been going there my whole life. How do you like to spend time together? A typical weekend for in the Hamptons includes a day on my parents' boat, having a swim and a picnic in Coecles Harbor. We also like to spend the afternoons playing in the pool and having a yummy lunch from Round Swamp Farm or Mary’s Marvelous. No afternoon is complete without spending time helping my mother in her beautiful garden. Favorite Chantecaille products for summer? I’m never without our Ultra Sun Protection SPF 45. To rehydrate and keep my skin looking fresh, I use our Pure Rosewater throughout the day. I’m in love with our Mermaid eye shadows—they’re so easy to apply and lend a touch of beachy shimmer to your look. And what’s your go-to Hamptons look? I live in my Eres bikini. I could never get through summer without my oversize sunglasses and a big Eugenia Kim hat. And if I'm dressing up for dinner, I love Self-Portrait’s eyelet pieces.

1. Olivia Chantecaille at the villa in St. Barth where she married Warren G. Grady, III in 2009. 2. Olivia and her daughter, Delphina, at Wiborg Beach in East Hampton. 3. Alexandra Chantecaille preparing local fish at the family home in East Hampton. 4. The Montauk Lighthouse. 5. Olivier Chantecaille, the family patriarch, heading out for a night on the town.

c o u rt e sy; s h u t t e r sto c k

BEAUTY royalty

For the family behind the Chantecaille beauty empire, summer is a time to be together, whether it's in East Hampton, Bordeaux, or St. Barth's. Olivia Chantecaille, the brand's creative director, fills us in.


When was your first visit to the Canaries? I first visited the Canaries in 2013. My family chose it as a Christmas destination. Norwegian Christmas has always been unique and special, but lately we have opted for some new experiences. Breaking up the winter with some sun and warmth has been great. I’ve since returned to the Canaries, twice to Fuerteventura and twice to Tenerife. I meet my mom and my brother there; they live in Norway. Since I’m based in New York, I don’t see them very often, so this is our quality time together. Where do you like to eat there? The best restaurant that I have come across is Restaurant 88. It is located in La Caleta, a small fishing village on Costa Adeje in Tenerife. The location is off the beaten track, overlooking the Atlantic Ocean. It’s a great escape from the repetition of hotel food. How do you spend your leisure time? Long walks are my No. 1 activity. I love walking on Playa Sotavento because it is five kilometers of wild, untouched beach. There is changing scenery with the ocean coming in and covering the landscape differently day by day. You’ll see hundreds of surfers daily. Kitesurfing and windsurfing are big activities— the annual world championship is held there. Where did you spend your summers as a kid? At my family’s summer house in the south of Norway. It is located next to a small town called Kragero. It is a Norwegian south coast summer paradise with

picturesque white and red houses along a gentle coastline dotted with small islands. I still return every year. I take the boat out and go fishing with my boyfriend. I also love spending time in Oslo. Even though it’s the capital of Norway, it’s surrounded by majestic nature. Twenty minutes from the center of the city, you can hike in wild, unspoiled nature, and you have the Oslo fjord just in front of the city with many opportunities for excursions. It is also an evolving city with new cultural buildings and revitalized areas. It is a stark contrast from my life in New York, and a great escape from my otherwise hectic life. What are some of your favorite memories of your childhood summers? Simple pleasures. Learning to swim in a small lake next to the house surrounded by water lilies. Fresh strawberries, family, and endless days…nothing beats the long days in Norway at the height of summer. When you need a weekend break from New York, where do you go? I am always traveling, so my time in New York is very precious to me. When I am home, I like spending my time in Manhattan. If I do escape on a rare occasion, I’ll probably go to Montauk, where I have friends during the summer months. Otherwise, I try to break up my many work-related travels with a few days for myself. I just had a great weekend in Amsterdam exploring the city following a Diesel Black Gold pressrelated visit.

1. The water in Tenerife, at a spot next to the small fishing village of Alcala. 2. A scene from La Caleta, a small fishing village on Costa Adeje in Tenerife. 3. Fishing boats in Fuerteventura. 4. Andreas Melbostad photographed by Stefano Guindani.

DIESEL’S creative ENGINE

For Andreas Melbostad, the windswept beaches of the Canary Islands are an ideal counterpoint to the fashion capitals he shuffles among in his role as creative director of Diesel Black Gold. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


wanderlusts

Have you always had wanderlust? Ever since I can remember. My father traveled the globe as diplomat, and I got bit by the travel bug early on. Holidays as a kid were spent on the Spanish coast, which is where I first wore espadrilles—that’s where it all started. Where did you grow up? I was born and raised in London and lived there until I was 15, before moving to New England for high school and university. How did you spend your summers as a kid? I was fortunate to travel frequently, whether to the Andalusian coast in Spain or the Algarve in Portugal, with red cliffs plunging into the Mediterranean, endless sandy coves, lunches filled with whole grilled fish and ending with slices of watermelon. How much of the year do you spend on the road? FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

For Nick Brown, founder of footwear phenomenon Soludos, travel is all in a day’s work. Luckily, he’s got enough shoes for every possible adventure.

As much as possible—it’s for a mix of both business and pleasure. I was in Rajasthan, India, recently to shoot our Spring campaign but managed to mix in plenty of exploration and vintage textile shopping at the same time. The line between work and pleasure is less and less clear in my travels. I spend about three months of the year on the road—fortunately Soludos takes me to destinations that were formally on my bucket list. After India, I headed off to visit some Soludos pop-up shops in London, Tokyo, and Hong Kong, so I’m constantly on the go. How did you end up on a boat trip in Turkey? A friend of mine spends two weeks aboard a traditional wooden gulet sailing the quiet ends of the Turkish coast each summer, so I was fortunate to be invited along with close friends and his family. A week aboard the boat sailing, swimming, reading,

and catching up over sunset gin and tonics. We sailed on the southwestern coast from Dalaman near the Marmaris national reserve, hopping from one deserted cove to the next. What took you to Dubrovnik? One of my closest friends celebrated his 30th birthday there. We stayed at Grand Villa Argentina nestled on the Adriatic with beautiful views of the old town of Dubrovnik. Lazy afternoons and sangriasoaked brunches that turned to late nights dancing on the cobbled streets. Why did you venture to Cape Town? My girlfriend, Dominique, is from Cape Town, so we took a road trip along the famed Garden Route, stopping along the way at various towns like Wilderness and Knysna. What did you see there?

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ESPADRILLE KING


“MY FATHER TRAVELED THE GLOBE AS A DIPLOMAT, AND I got bit by the travel bug early on.”

1. Brown enjoys some boat time off of the coast of Dubrovnik. 2. A coastal scene in Dubrovnik, Croatia. 3. Seafood paella for dinner in Barcelona. 4. Brown and a friend in Venice. 5. Brown and a friend take their striped Soludos to Cape Town, South Africa. 6. A backgammon game on the beach in Playa Hermosa, Costa Rica.

A lot of the coastline is national park, protecting the raw lush vegetation teeming with wildlife. In one stroll along the beach, we saw a pod of dolphins and a group of wild sea lions. Do you go to Costa Rica regularly? Yes. It’s slow and healthy living at its best—early morning surfs and yoga. What are your favorite things to eat and drink? There are few things better than fishing for your own fish tacos. So fish tacos for breakfast, lunch, and dinner, always with a side of fried plantains. What’s your favorite airline? Virgin Airways. Call me a biased Brit, but every detail is considered and cool. Where are the next places you’re angling to go?

I’ve always wanted to go to Sri Lanka. My mother was born there and spent her childhood there, so I’ve always been curious to visit the endless palms of its storied coast line. You spend time in Montauk in the summer. What’s your scene like there? My scene in Montauk is as laid-back as it gets. It’s all about an early dip in the ocean, long dinners at Crow’s Nest, backgammon by the pool, and great friends around the barbecue. Our vintage Italian Soludos Piaggio will be parked at Navy Beach on the weekends of July 16 and August 20. And don’t miss our annual Memorial Weekend party at Tenet in Southampton with good tunes, lobster rolls, and plenty of sangria. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


wanderlusts

brightest new star

As creative director of Emilio Pucci and impresario of his own collection, MSGM, Massimo Giorgetti has few precious moments to relax. When summer arrives, he manages to sneak away to Liguria, the Bahamas, and Bali to spend some quality time with his inner circle.

How did you spend your childhood summers? I have to say that I feel very, very lucky—I had a beautiful childhood, because I came from a very simple family and a very healthy environment. I grew up also with my grandparents in a typical Italian villa in the hills close to Rimini. It’s the same town where Roberto Fellini was born. We were very close to the beach, so from April to October we spent a lot of weekends at the beach. I spent every summer there, even as a teenager. It was nice, because my mother has seven sisters and my father has five brothers and one sister, so I have about 35 cousins. But it was simple, because I didn’t have a computer and we only had a black and white TV. My parents also loved the mountains, so for all of August we would go to the Alps and go camping with tents and do a lot of hiking. I would go to the Rimini Riccione, which was famous for its clubs, discos, and beaches. In the ’80s and ’90s, it was like what Ibiza and Mykonos are today. How do you spend your summers now? When summer arrives, I need to rest and relax, and I need the beach, but not anywhere crowded where the fashion industry hangs out. I really hate places like St. Tropez, Monte Carlo, and Ibiza, because they’re too commercial and there are too many people. I prefer a more intimate place where I can relax. But two summers ago, I went twice to L.A. and I loved it. Venice Beach was great. I also went to Eleuthera in FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


1. A portrait of the designer. 2. A scene from Marettimo, one of the Aegadian Islands in the Mediterranean Sea west of Sicily. 3. Pane (pronounced PAH-nay, the Italian word for bread), Giorgetti's dog in Courmayeur, Italy. 4. Seagulls landing in Marettimo. 5. Seaside view of Zoagli, a town in Liguria, Italy. 6. A picturesque view of the town of Zoagli. 7. A skate park in Venice Beach, California. 8. A beach scene in Miami, Florida.

getty images; shutterstock; all others courtesy

“i'm usually going places for business, but i don't have time to see anything.” the Bahamas, where we rented a simple villa. I don’t like luxury hotels—I prefer to be right on the beach. Who do you travel with? I’m always with my boyfriend. We’ve been together for six years. But in August, we always go on holiday with friends. We go as a big group; usually about 10 people. Only four of them work in fashion. We’ve spent summer holidays on a boat, sailing a catamaran. Do you sail the boat yourself? No. I did a sailing course one time, but it was too difficult. What are your vacation rituals? I always like to finish vacations in a city. I spend at least two weeks at the beach, but after 10 days of relaxation, I need culture. After the Bahamas last summer, my friends and I spent four days in New York. It was completely different from when I’m there on business. I had no appointments at all, and it was a dream. Do you have any summer traditions with your friends? When we arrive at our destination, we have a very important aperitif during sunset. We usually start our vacation with champagne or prosecco, and we like to be a little bit drunk. [Laughs] Cocktails are very important. They are my only vice—I don’t smoke or do drugs. The day after we arrive, we start to relax

and we are very independent from one another. One person might be watching TV, the other person is going to the beach, or the other one is going running. Which escapes are on your bucket list? There are a lot of places, but this summer we will go to Bali for the first time. I’m really excited about it, because I’ve wanted to go there for 10 years. Another dream is to go to the Arctic Sea on a boat. I had a friend who went last summer and he loved it. Another dream, which is a little bit weird, is to go to Moscow. It’s actually not so far from Milan. My boyfriend doesn’t want to go there [laughs], but that’s for political reasons. One big drama of my life is that I’m usually going places for business, but I don’t have time to see anything. Last May, I went to Hong Kong but also only for three days. I just came back from Tokyo and I was only there for two days and I had our store party and about 10 interviews with the press. It’s insane! Any places we’ve left off? When I started to work at Pucci, my gift to myself was a little house by the beach in a town called Zoagli in Liguria. I go there on the weekends. Italians are very lucky—we have so many beautiful places to visit in our country. Also in the winter, I love to snowboard in Courmayeur, which is two hours from Milan. When I’m in the mountains in the silence of the early morning, on the fresh snow, I’m okay with the world. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


When The Daily SUMMER called über-genius designer Jeremy Scott to ask him to style an editorial focused on his namesake and Moschino collections, we both knew the dream girl to headline the shoot was rising star Stella Maxwell. We headed to photographer Giampaolo Sgura’s studio in Milan, where Jeremy put Stella in a 1950s diner set made exclusively for us. Order’s up!

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m a k e u p b y J e s s i c a N e d z a ; H a i r b y An d r e w G u i d a ; m a n i c u r e b y Ann a r e l Inn o c e n t e

Photography BY giampaolo sgura STYLED BY JEREMY SCOTT

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All clothing, accessories, and footwear by Moschino and Jeremy Scott, visit moschino.com and jeremyscott.com for store locations; select footwear by Melissa Shoes, shopmelissa.com; jewelry by Alexis Bittar x Jeremy Scott, alexisbittar.com and Alexis Bittar boutiques nationwide. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


A Moment with STELLA MAXWELL From the runways of Chanel and Versace to the pages of W and Love, Stella Maxwell’s arresting look is captivating the fashion set and the Instagram-obsessed masses alike. The model, represented by The Lions in New York, has more grand plans ahead. by eddie roche How do you typically spend your summer? I wouldn’t mind finding a nice shack somewhere on a quiet stretch of beach with a perfect wave out front. Get up early and eat fresh fruit. Surf all day and hang out on the beach. And watch the sun set into the ocean while drinking some fresh juice, or maybe a mojito. Then spend the night just staring up at the stars and just wondering about the universe and thinking about where we actually are on this earth. It’s just to have time to clear your mind. Sounds nice! Any idea where you’ll be for Memorial Day? Any idea where I will be tomorrow? No! I can say I am thankful to all those who have laid down their lives for their respective countries. It’s hard to imagine what their families and loved ones go through, let alone what they go through as individuals. I know people look at Memorial Day as a holiday, and I love that. And I try to always remember what that day is about. Where did you grow up? Both my parents are from Belfast. In Belfast, you are both an Irish citizen and a citizen of the U.K. I was born in Belgium, and I actually grew up in New Zealand. I love it there. That’s where I went to school and spent my formative years so, for me, it’s such a beautiful memory and special place. What were your summers like as a kid? Full of family, fun, and friends. I remember one time at the beach in New Zealand—it was a perfect day of relaxing and enjoying ourselves. Then suddenly, a herd of sheep that had obviously wandered off their pasture came strolling down the beach. It was amazing. I am not talking like 20 or 30 sheep—I’m talking two or three hundred! Did you have a summer job? Yes, I worked in a newsstand. I would sell papers and bubblegum. I really loved it. I liked talking to the customers. I love to work. Don’t get me wrong—I am looking forward to the day when I can sit back and spend time not working, though. What are your favorite places in the Hamptons? The first time I went to the Hamptons, I loved it. We hung out and barbecued some corn and made juice and took a break from the hustle and bustle of the city. Now, I go to Montauk to surf and eat lobster rolls. I don’t think the lobster rolls are going to happen this summer, though—I am going back to being vegetarian. How did you first meet Jeremy Scott? When I did his show for the first time a few years ago. We clicked immediately. I love interacting with all the amazing designers I work with. It’s great to understand their energy and vibe. Have you worked with photographer Giampaolo Sgura before? We shot Vogue Spain together a little while ago. It was a really cool story, full of energy and edgy clothes. We had a great day. What kind of atmosphere does he create on set? He loves sexy, strong women, and encourages his models to exude confidence and energy in front of the camera. His photos are amazing, and he made me feel so good while shooting. What designers do you typically wear? It’s all over the place—anything from Jeremy Scott to Chanel to Libertine to Balmain to Topshop to Alexander Wang to Marc Jacobs. What else are you working on? I’ve been working on some music projects for some time now. I have also been working on setting up a charity to help raise money for research on brain cancer. That is really one of my biggest dreams. Career goals? I would love to be in a David Lynch film. What did becoming a Victoria’s Secret Angel mean to you? It meant a lot. As a model, you go through a lot every day—so many emotions and ups and downs—so to become a Victoria’s Secret Angel was a really special moment. What’s the most adventurous thing you’ve done lately? I went kayaking down the Colorado River. It was so gorgeous and so intense. Nature is so powerful and so beautiful. Do you have a 10-year plan? To live another hundred after the next 10. I really love life, and I just want to enjoy and appreciate and be thankful for each day. ß FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


Haute Stuff

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THERE’S SOMETHING ABOUT JEREMY

“There are times I wish I could just sit and read a book, but I feel like I have a wonderful gift that’s been given to me. I love doing what I do.”

Between his eponymous collection and his lauded work for Moschino, the creative wunderkind Jeremy Scott has become one of the busiest men in fashion. After wrapping the cover shoot of The Daily Summer, the newly minted star of the Netflix documentary Jeremy Scott: The People's Designer explains how it all comes together. BY EDDIE ROCHE Photography by giampaolo sgura

What’s the difference between your namesake collection and Moschino this season? For Jeremy Scott, I was thinking about a girl at a Lower East Side club, maybe in the late 1980s, who is infatuated with the late ’50s and early ’60s. When I think about my collection, generally there’s some kind of music relation—an imaginary girl group, imaginary punk rock band, imaginary rock star, imaginary rock show. And when I think of Moschino, I think about an Italian woman with a kind of overthe-top glamour. There’s a lot more jewelry and accessories—too much is always really good for Moschino. It’s for a lady who laughs a little too loud, drinks a little too much, and dances a little too hard, but she’s charming. It’s part of her natural character. Which themes were you playing with at Moschino? I wanted to do a car wash [inspired] show really badly and that has been in my mind for a while. I couldn’t do a whole show like that, so I said, “What if I just disguised it? What if I took a car wash and put it in front of everyone’s nose, but disguised it with all these traffic signs?” It was little bit more of a couture-looking collection—less urban street hip-hop. Toward the finale, the bubbles started coming in, and Anna Cleveland started twirling on the runway, and it all became evident that there was a car wash there. Stella Maxwell has become a muse for you. When she’s working, she’s an amazing poser. She can

bring sensuality in a second—the steaminess just comes from her naturally. That can transfer to a very cinematic look, too. Very few girls have that range. On a human level, she’s sweet, loyal…. She’s cool. You’ve been working with photographer Giampaolo Sgura a lot lately. Obviously, his images are beautiful. It’s easy fun; it’s not strained. I’m always happy for him to shoot my portrait. I’m always super pleased. How did you both arrive at the idea of a pop-up diner for this shoot? He was at both of my shows, so he came up with the idea of the diner set, and I loved it. We sat down figuring how to make it work, and it turned out better than I imagined. Is it like playing with your toys? I love to create images and new designs, so for me, it’s fun. I like to collaborate. That’s the fun thing with Stella and our hair and makeup people and Giampaolo. What do you order at a diner? I’m a vegetarian, so a veggie burger and French fries, as long as there is ketchup involved. And a vanilla milk shake! We hear that you have an idea for a diner. I’d love to have a vegetarian diner with a jukebox, checkerboards, cute little waitress outfits, but all healthy foods, all good things. Some can be disguised—it could be like mac and cheese but it’s not really made with noodles or cheese, it’s

made with cashews! And brownie sundaes made of lentils. I’d totally be down for that. Do you have any memories of Memorial Day weekend? I grew up on a farm, so we were likely on the lake, waterskiing. What were you up to last summer? I was in L.A. for most of August. I had so many things going on, like the movie premiere of my documentary and the VMAs. It was the first August I wasn’t working on my collection, because of doing my production now in Italy and they were on holiday. I thought I’d take a holiday, but in the end, I had all these other obligations. When was the last time you were in the Hamptons? I went for Madonna’s birthday last August. I had never been before. I drove straight to her house and we left right after. It was wonderful. Do you ever relax? I’ve always been busy, but I’ve never been as busy as I am now. There are times I wish I could just sit and read a book, but I feel like I have a wonderful gift that’s been given to me. I love doing what I do. These opportunities are such great gifts, and I’d hate to not live life to the fullest. It’s a great privilege. And maybe there will be a time where I don’t want to do all of this. I always made a pact to myself if anything got too boring, too much, or not fun, then I won’t do it. Life is too short. ß FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


Fashion worth fighting for

Photography BY giORgio niro fashion editor paige reddinger styling by james m. rosenthal, makeup by christyna kay for maybelline new york, hair by martin-christopher harper for john frieda hair care, sun care by moroccanoil

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MOSCHINO reflector blazer ($2,125), select Moschino boutiques; PRISM Essaouira bikini top ($250) and Mahe bikini bottom ($140), net-a-porter.com; TOD’S embellished leather Double T bag ($2,600), Tod’s boutiques nationwide FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


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This Page: COACH 1941 military blouson ($895), select Coach stores and coach.com; CHLOÉ Carlina sunglasses ($346), barneys. com; MONICA SORDO Croisette necklace ($850), modaoperandi.com; PLUMA ITALIA bangles ($175 each), pluma-italia.net Opposite Page: MELISSA ODABASH Zuma zip-up mesh swimsuit ($266), odabash.com; Monreal London visor ($125), visit monreallondon.com for similar styles; AGL gladiator sandals in calfskin leather and cork ($594), agl.com FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


This Page: CALVIN KLEIN COLLECTION laminated jersey t-shirt ($475) and smooth strap sandals ($550), Calvin Klein, 654 Madison Ave., NYC, (212) 292-9000; PAUL AND SHARK trousers ($279), Paul and Shark, 667 Madison Ave., NYC, (212) 452-9868 Opposite Page: MONCLER GAMME ROUGE jacket and Muguet high sneakers (both price upon request), moncler.com; Jimmy Choo Vivy sunglasses ($595), jimmychoo.com; KATAMA mesh tank (price upon request), katamaswim.com; EFM pants ($255), efmmenswear.com; CALVIN KLEIN COLLECTION box calf slingback derby shoes ($595), calvinklein.com; BURBERRY lightweight wool cashmere scarf worn as headband ($450), us.burberry.com

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FENDI laser cut leather trench coat ($5,950), fendi.com or call (212) 897-2244 for store locations; PREEN BY THORNTON BREGAZZI Lela bodice ($1,100), similar styles at preenbythorntonbregazzi.com; CUSHNIE ET OCHS nylon mesh bikini bottoms ($450 sold as set), forward. com; LOEFFLER RANDALL gladiator sandals ($375), loefflerrandall.com

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This Page: BURBERRY graphic print silk wool trench ($2,595), us.burberry.com; KATAMA jersey tank (price upon request), katamaswim.com; EFM pants ($255), efmmenswear.com; CALVIN KLEIN COLLECTION box calf slingback derby shoes ($595), calvinklein.com Opposite Page: COACH 1941 military blouson ($895), select Coach stores and coach.com; CHLOÉ Carlina sunglasses ($346), barneys.com; MONICA SORDO Croisette necklace ($850), modaoperandi.com; PLUMA ITALIA bangles ($175 each), pluma-italia.net; ACNE STUDIOS Carvey boots, (price upon request), acnestudios.com

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SUNO beige cross front jacket ($595), sunony.com, ACNE STUDIOS metal bottoms (price upon request), acnestudios.com; PLUMA ITALIA necklaces ($525 each) and bracelets ($225 each), pluma-italia.net; AGL gladiator sandals in calf skin leather and cork ($594), agl.com; ETRO brown paisely metal sunglasses ($276), marchon.com

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This Page: MONCLER GAMME ROUGE jacket and Muguet high sneakers (both price upon request), Moncler.com; Jimmy Choo Vivy sunglasses ($595), jimmychoo.com; KATAMA mesh tank (price upon request), katamaswim.com; EFM pants ($255), efmmenswear.com; CALVIN KLEIN COLLECTION box calf slingback derby shoes ($595), calvinklein.com; BURBERRY lightweight wool cashmere scarf worn as headband ($450) us.burberry.com Opposite Page: BELSTAFF jacket ($1,295), belstaff.com; Katama tank, (price upon request) katamaswim. com. Models in order of appearance: Gizele Oliveira (IMG Models), Vanessa M. (IMG Models), Philip Witts (Ford), River Viiperi (Soul Artist Management)

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SHOOTScoop

LUSH LASHES

For daytime, opt for a single layer of mascara that separates and elongates the lashes. ADD TO BEAUTY WISH LIST: MAYBELLLINE NEW YORK Lash Sensational Luscious Mascara ($8.99), maybelline.com

get the look

For a more polished approach to summer beauty, try soft, romantic makeup and a windswept updo.

HAUTE HAIR

To add interest to an otherwise classic style, frame the face with loose pieces, and set them with volumizing hairspray. ADD TO BEAUTY WISH LIST: JOHN FRIEDA Luxurious Volume Forever Full Hairspray ($9.99), visit johnfrieda.com for store locations

Make the eyes pop by using a darker shade on the lower lid, and adding a metallic hue above the browbone. ADD TO BEAUTY WISH LIST: MAYBELLINE NEW YORK Master Precise Skinny Gel Pencil in Defining Black ($7.99) and Eye Studio Color Molten Shade Duos in Endless Mocha, maybelline.com

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GOLDEN GLOW

Give the blush a break and focus instead on fresh, dewy skin. Protection is key, so start your beauty regimen with a light SPF. ADD TO BEAUTY WISH LIST: MOROCCANOIL Sun Oil SPF 15 ($32), moroccanoil.com

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sunset EYES


fashionAce

match made

in heaven What happens when a Wimbledon champ (and fashion school grad) teams up with an iconic sportswear brand? Introducing the Love Fila by Marion Bartoli collection, designed by the French star whose next game-changing move is to take over the fashion world. Bartoli explains it all! By paige reddinger How did you transition from tennis to fashion? I’ve always been passionate about creating things with my hands. My mother was an opera singer, and I studied classical ballet for eight years. When I was younger, I brought paints along to my tennis matches. I always knew that I’d move into design when my tennis path would end, but I didn’t know if I wanted to do shoes, ready-to-wear, dresses, or jewelry. Athletes retire quite early—in our early thirties, on average. From there, you have your whole life in front of you, and if you don’t have another passion that has been as fulfilling as sports, it can become really difficult on a daily basis to find motivation. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

How do you approach your design work? Some celebrities pretend to be designers, but they just sit in a room and look at someone else’s work and say, “I like this one.” Fashion design is my career, and I’m as passionate about it as I am about tennis. Given my background, I felt like it was more relevant to do an activewear collection; I want to take pieces from the gym and court to the street. We love to dress with heels, but also look cool, chic, and elegant wearing a simple jacket or sweater. So in 2013, I called Central Saint Martins and said, “I can’t possibly pretend to call myself a fashion designer if I don’t have a degree in fashion design.” So I applied, and they created a program that worked with my traveling schedule.

Are you still taking courses there? Absolutely. I have my degree, but I really want to improve my skills. In tennis, if you believe you have done enough, you stop moving forward. It’s the same thing in fashion. I want to improve my skills and work with new fabric and technology, and the amazing teachers at Central Saint Martins help me do that. They recently opened up a location in Dubai, which is where I have my residency, so I go between Dubai and London. The classes help me to get my brain going and find inspiration for the next collection. How has the fashion industry surprised you? I find it very similar to tennis, because it’s very competitive. If you don’t work really hard, it’s


getty images; all others courtesy

almost impossible to break it. When your passion is transparent and people can feel it, then they start to like you, your brand, and your design. At the end of the day, it’s about building a great team around you; as in tennis, it’s about having a great coach and mentor. That’s why working with Fila has been an amazing partnership—the people at the brand feel and share my passion, and everyone is helping one another to move forward. Why did Fila, in particular, resonate with you? Fila was the first-ever brand to bring colors to the tennis courts in 1973. People are nostalgic about the brand, and it’s an exciting time to be there. As a player, I was fascinated by Fila, and I loved the champions who were wearing the brand. Now, we’re inviting people to rediscover Fila, and we’re offering pieces that are monochromatic as well as bold, patterned styles for the younger generation. The bomber jackets and dresses have been best sellers so far. Fila stays true to its values, and it has offered the best of the best in every category. I strive to be the best when I’m on the tennis court, so it was a great match, and it’s been an amazing journey. How did you incorporate your own painting into your designs? Painting was a great way for me to escape the stress of tennis, and before playing the Wimbledon final in 2013, I painted for four hours in a row! After that, I felt completely refreshed and ready to take on the courts. So we made prints based on my paintings. They’re so different, and I’ll be so proud to wear them at Wimbledon, not only because I designed it, but because they’re so unique, and new. That’s why we’ve had so many orders from great department stores. What sorts of technical developments have you incorporated into the looks? Most tennis dresses aren’t fitted properly on the side, especially for women who have hips or curvier figures. I really want everyone to feel sexy, elegant, and stylish. We’ve also worked a lot on the stitching and the weight of the fabric, so the clothes hold their shape. I also would like to do something about the length of the tennis skirt—a lot of the time, it’s so short that when you start to serve, everyone can see your undershorts. The amazing thing about Fila is that I have the resources and the capability to get the product right. What is the difference between the Court Central and the Trophee collections? The Court Central collection has lots of bold prints and colors, and the Trophee collection is based around white lace. The Trophee collection will go into Wimbledon, where the rules call for white attire. We have created a lace dress with two layers that is washing machine–friendly. What do you wear off the court? Jeans, a bomber jacket, and a flat pair of Giuseppe Zanottis or sneakers from Christian Louboutin. I’m obsessed with shoes. When I won Wimbledon, I had so many blisters on my feet that we needed to cover them so I could get into my Louboutins and still walk without too much pain. What can we expect from future collections? I’ve been moving from paints to embroidery, which is something I learned at Central Saint Martins. Moving forward, we’ll be adding some shine, velvet, and fur. We’re able to do it without requiring dry-cleaning. It’s all about moving forward and trying to improve. Would you ever move beyond sportswear? I also design a jewelry collection, but I’m not doing ready-to-wear or haute couture, and I’m not doing shows. I feel comfortable doing this, and I know a lot about it—the fabrics, cuts, what works, what doesn’t, what girls want. I’m already sketching the next collection! ß

“fashion design is my career, and i’m as passionate about it as i am about tennis.”

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2

3

4 1. Bartoli on the court after she won the 2013 Wimbledon championship. 2. A 16-month-old Bartoli spending quality time in the sand. 3. A view of the beach in Saleccia, Corsica, where Bartoli used to go fishing with her father. 4. Bartoli (second from left) enjoying a barbecue with friends. 5. A look from the Love Fila by Marion Bartoli collection. 5

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


Nikki one-shoulder one-piece in blue ($460)

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courtesy

CHICSpree


SHOPPING PROMOTION

CassiopĂŠ onepiece in fuschia ($425)

bold moves

Show bikini top in blue ($205) and Scrupule bikini bottom in blue ($190)

Dive into summer with chic pops of monochrome color from Eres for a strong, but elegant statement. James one-piece in gray ($540)

Fortune cutout one-piece in pink ($440)

Vedette bikini top in orange ($215) and Gredin bikini bottom in orange ($185)

Bonnie bikini top in green ($175) and Malou bikini bottom in green ($125)

Delicious onepiece in black ($405)

Mars one-piece in fuschia ($415)

Available at Eres, 55 Main St., East Hampton, (631) 604-5544 FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


TRUE Life Hamjjf

EAST HAMPTON WESTHAMPTON ride

ride

Volkswagen Jetta

Land Rover Discovery

Fitness regime

Fitness regime

Wanda's Workout

Barry's Bootcamp

LIBATION

LIBATION

Bud Light

Whispering Angel

OUTDOOR ACTIVITY Buying surfboards

EXTRACURRICULARS

EXTRACURRICULARS

Working the Saturday shift at Ben & Jerry's

Petitioning the Town of East Hampton to lift the Uber ban

OUTDOOR ACTIVITY Surfing

favorite kuwtk character:

favorite KUWTK Character:

Kim or Kylie

Kendall

AUGUST GAME PLAN

AUGUST GAME PLAN

“Who would ever want to leave this place in the summer?”

“We always spend two weeks in the South of France."

BIGGEST GRIPE:

BIGGEST GRIPE: “The closest Chipotle here is 45 minutes away."

“In the summer, it’s too

GO-TO TUNES

crowded, and in the winter, it’s too empty."

"Everyone likes Drake!"

GO-TO TUNES

Hamilton bootlegs

BEST CELEB sighting: Adam Sandler at Beach Bakery

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

BEST Celeb sighting: Hillary Clinton at Nick & Toni's


THE SECRET LIFE OF TEENAGERS

What’s the difference between a teen who spends the entire year in Westhampton versus an Upper East Sider who’s been weekending in East Hampton since the toddler years? The Daily Summer recently grilled two (anonymous) high school students from vastly different tax brackets to find out everything possible about the secret life of the East End teenager.

g e t t y i m a g e s ( 6 ) ; f i r s t v i e w ; s h u t t e r s t oc k

AS TOLD TO EDDIE ROCHE

THE WESTHAMPTON LOCal

THE EAST HAMPTON LOCal

What’s it like to be a Westhampton local? In the winter, it’s dead. Nothing is open. It’s a ghost town. I know people say that, but, like, it really is. The summer is obviously so busy. You can’t even go to the local places that you are used to going to. Now that I’m older, I definitely realize that no one knows how to drive. People from the city don’t even know how a four-way stop works. It’s so bad. I avoid traffic circles altogether! Are your parents rich? I wouldn't say my parents or any of my friends’ parents are rich. That's a very stereotypical take on the Hamptons. When you say the word ‘Hamptons,’ people think you have so much money and live on Dune Road. No one lives on Dune Road all year long. People are comfortable around here, but they aren't driving around in Range Rovers. Do you ever mingle with the really, really rich kids? One hundred percent. There’s a private school in East Hampton where a lot of the kids are wealthy. I grew up going to sleepaway camp, so a lot of my friends are from the Upper East Side. We call them the “snottier kids” for obvious reasons. How often do you visit Sag Harbor? That’s way too far out. That’s like 45 minutes from Westhampton. That’s like crazy to think there are legit people who go there. It’s also so tiny, but I’m sure it’s fun. It is! Thoughts on Montauk? I’ve only been there once, on a school field trip to see The Montauk Point Lighthouse. I’m dying to go back. It’s the place to be out here, but it’s so hard to get to with the traffic. You don’t want to go anywhere when you’re a local. Which designers do you wear? Mixology is my jam. That’s the place in town to shop for kids my age. They have everything from Kendall + Kylie to Junk Food. What do you do on the weekends for fun? Usually, there’s a house party at night. Most of the clubs are further out East. It’s not worth it to Uber, because it’s so expensive. During the day, everybody is on the beach. Everyone works, whether it’s being a lifeguard or a cashier at a store in town. Everyone is consumed with work, especially on the weekends. We know teens party! What do your friends drink? Bud Light, Natty Ice [e.g. Natural Ice beer], and sometimes Svedka. But it’s mainly beer and weed. At these house parties, are there any parents around? It depends. Most of the parents here know each other, and they’re all friends. The kids know all the parents, too. It’s really small here, so if I’m with my friends, it’s likely the parents are all getting dinner together. What’s your allowance? I don’t get one, and I don’t think my friends do, either. If we really wanted something, I’m sure our parents would help us. I’m not talking about a $2,000 bag. I have a credit card through my parents, with a limit. If I want something, I always check with them. Is it hard being a teenager these days? If grew up in Roslyn, Jerricho or Syosset, I would feel the pressure. There’s a lot of competition that doesn’t exist here about what kind of car you have, and who is paying $60,000 a year for college. I couldn’t keep up. I can’t imagine growing up anywhere else.

How long have you been coming to East Hampton? Since before I had a nanny. This is like my second home, but I follow a strict Memorial Day to Labor Day schedule. What do people misunderstand about privileged teens? That we only hang with other rich kids. I have friends from all over. I know some people want to just stay with their own kind, but I feel like I can figure out by now who likes me for my dad’s money and who likes me for me. Money isn’t something I look at when I pick my friends. I also don’t really care if people think I’m a rich kid of Instagram. It beats the opposite. I’ve taken the Jitney. I’m not too good that I can’t take a bus. How could life in East Hampton be better? In the summer, it’s too crowded, and in the winter, it’s too empty. I wish it was somewhere in between. How often do you visit Sag Harbor? Not very often, but I like eating on the water. And we might go on a yacht to go tubing or on Jet Skis. Thoughts on Montauk? I wouldn’t want to live there or have a house there, but it’s a lot of fun now. I still want to leave when I’m done there. I’m sure the people there are mad because it was the last spot in the Hamptons that was completely local. What do you and your friends do for fun on the weekends? I stick with the pool. I don’t like getting dirty, and the beach is way too dirty. At night, we typically go to house parties and events. I’ve been on the charity circuit for as long as I can remember. It doesn’t matter if you are 16 or 21— there’s not a huge difference in your potential activities. What are the house parties like? They aren’t really fun unless there’s an event planner involved. Are the parents home? Usually. The houses are so big that you can find your area and the parents forget you’re even there. It’s a lot harder in the city. What do your friends drink? Cocktails and champagne. Everyone is obsessed with rosé lately. I would never touch beer. What’s your allowance? We don’t really do that. I have friends with credit cards with no limits. That’s pretty norm. I can see why people might think that’s really obnoxious, but you don’t really think it’s that weird when you’re younger. A lot of people nowadays get hated on social media for having money, which isn’t something my sister had to deal with when she was my age. Sorry about that! Do your friends work part-time jobs? There will be enough time for jobs later in life. What are the popular fashion brands for your set? The usual suspects: Saint Laurent, Celiné, Alexander Wang, Elizabeth & James for the girls. I always check out Intermix. It’s going to be a real problem with Scoop out of business. What’s the hardest part of being a teen? Obviously, getting into an Ivy is constantly on the brain. There are also the petty things, like the stress of getting likes and followers on social media, but adults seem to be bothered by that, too. There’s also the stress of getting in the door at clubs with a fake ID. But all in all, it’s really not that bad. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


LE Dish

NEW IN TOWN

At last! As one of the world’s buzziest chefs, Jean-Georges Vongerichten has dominated the New York food scene with ABC Kitchen, The Mercer Kitchen, and Perry Street. To the delight of food lovers everywhere, he’s now making his mark on the East End at Topping Rose House.

Why do you think Hamptons restaurants struggle to keep their doors open? The rents are so high for the season! Here, we have a nice situation and partnership with the hotel. Where do you stay in the Hamptons? I’ve been staying at the hotel, and we might rent a house this summer. A lot of friends of mine have been inviting me to stay in their homes…because they want reservations at the restaurant! Where do you eat in the Hamptons? Nick and Toni’s is a lot of fun. Pierre [Weber] is a friend of mine, so I go to Pierre’s in Bridgehampton. I honestly don’t know enough about the scene. Keep reading The Daily Summer and you’ll be fine. How do you get to the Hamptons? I’ve taken the Jitney many times! If it’s the right timing, it’s not that bad. I’ve also taken a helicopter once. I love driving! It gets you out of the city. It’s not a bad drive, and I get a little time to myself. What’s new with your other properties? We’re opening ABCV, which is what I call “the vegetable restaurant,” this summer. It’s our third ABC. I’m also working with Ian Schrager on his new condo hotel on Chrystie Street, which opens next year. We have a South Street Seaport project as well, but that’s going to be years down the road. We’re also opening a restaurant on Fire Island called Le Dock, with 65 seats, additional outdoor dining, and casual seafood cuisine from chef Josh Eden. Are you a workaholic? I am! I enjoy it. I like creating spaces. When I was a kid, I wanted to be an architect or designer. Today, I’m a full-time chef who gets to do both. When you create a restaurant you get to work with amazing people like [architects] Norman Foster and Richard Meier. I do what I love, which is cooking and designing and putting it all together. If I had my way, I would open a restaurant every month, and then give it to somebody else. The hardest part of our business is to sustain it. The first couple of months are always the best. Do you have any cookbooks in the works? It’s not a cookbook, but I’m working with Michael Ruhlman on a book that’s like a letter to a young chef. It’s a very different business now than it was when I started. Then, I had to go to the library to get cookbooks, and I had to travel to Thailand or Malaysia to learn about spices. Today you click on a computer and everything is there. Are you going to take any vacation this summer? I will! I’ll probably do one week in Europe and one week in New York. It’s going to be a busy summer! ß

Welcome to the Hamptons, Jean-Georges! We had been approached in the past about opening a place here, but nothing ever worked out. When Topping Rose came to us a few months ago, we decided to go for it. The property is so beautiful, and it’s a good idea to extend our services. So many of our customers are out here for the weekend. People are already calling for reservations! What changes can we expect? We’re making it a little more casual and fun. We’re going to take off the table cloths and make the space a little more beach-like. We ordered new chairs, tables, and lighting by Hervé Descottes. The space also has its own garden, so we’ll have vegetables growing for the restaurant. It will be all organic and sustainable. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

What kind of food is it? Garden-to-table food. It’s going to be similar to ABC Kitchen. We’ll be getting everything from local fishermen—we’re even using local chickens. How often will you be there? I’ll be there for a couple of weeks to get the restaurant started, beginning on Memorial Day weekend, and then I’ll be out every other weekend or week. I love the beach and ocean, so it will be nice to spend some time there. We opened a similar restaurant, The Inn at Pound Ridge, which has been very successful because we respected the area and the farms. Will the restaurant be open year-round? Yes. The hotel is open all year, and it does quite well. The rooms are very special.

GLORY DAYS In 2010, owners Bill Campbell and Simon Critchell embarked on an extensive renovation to Topping Rose House, which was built in 1842 as a private residence.

courtesy

BY EDDIE ROCHE PHOTOGRAPHY BY GIORGIO NIRO


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insider Intel

MAMMOTH SUCCESS

Damien Hirst’s “Gone But Not Forgotten,” on display at the Faena.

As one of Florida’s most dynamic developments, the Faena District Miami Beach has emerged as an international destination for the culture-loving cognoscenti. Now, they’re able to enjoy an even more immersive experience with Faena Rose, a membersonly club. Pablo De Ritis, executive vice president of Faena Rose, explains the project. By ASHLEY BAKER

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

membership bring? The core of our membership offering is our robust programming, in which we bring in top talents and industry leaders across the arts for prerelease film screenings, dance performances, musical performances, epicurean experiences, conversations, kids’ programs, and much more. In addition, we also provide our members with VIP status throughout the Faena District Miami Beach, which grants them access to our Faena Playa beach club, Tierra Santa Healing House, and a private reservation line for all our bars, lounges, restaurants, and cabaret theater, amongst other benefits. Who is responsible for curating the programing? Our programming is spearheaded by Jessica Cohen, who I formerly worked with at the CORE: club in New York. As our whole team lives and breathes art and culture, we are all very involved with the curation. What are some of the plans for 2016? We’re really excited to have Malcolm Gladwell joining us for a conversation and dinner next month. Also on the horizon are conversations with artists Richard Phillips, Dustin Yellin, and Spencer Tunick, as well as a special screening of The First Monday in May hosted by filmmaker Andrew Rossi and model Karolina Kurkova. What have been some of your most successful events so far? Our launch event was a momentous evening, hosted by celebrated choreographer Benjamin Millepied. The event featured a performance in our incredible Faena Theater by former principal dancer and soon-to-be director of the Paris Opera Ballet, Aurélie Dupont, with

principal dancers of the L.A. Dance Project, followed by French-American singer Arielle Dombasle’s infamous cabaret show. We also recently hosted a dinner with the iconic rock band Foreigner, in which we paired up lead singer Kelly Hansen—an accomplished chef and recent winner of Chopped—with our very own James Beard Award–winning chef, Paul Qui. Together they created an incredible five-course tasting menu inspired by Kelly’s rock ’n’ roll life on the road. Following the dinner, members attended Foreigner’s concert in Miami from the best seats in the house, procured by the band. A percentage of the initiation fees and annual dues benefit Faena Art. What does that organization do? Faena Art is mandated with several different initiatives, including an artist-in-residency program, awarding the $75,000 annual Faena Art Prize, providing academic and curatorial study grants, and commissioning and cocommissioning interdisciplinary works, such as public exhibitions and performances. ß

One of the property’s gilded interiors.

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What sorts of developments makeup the Faena District? The Faena District is a cultural community consisting of hotels, residences, an art center, retail complex, state-of-the-art parking garage, and small marina. These thoughtful and inspiring spaces designed by Pritzker Prize–winning architects and world-renowned designers are brought to life with the incredible amount of content produced throughout the district—both public and Faena Rose members-only experiences. We’re looking forward to our Faena Forum and Faena Bazaar opening this year. What inspired the creation of the Rose program? As art and culture are an integral part of the Faena DNA, a private members club centered around art and culture is a natural extension. How does one become a member? The most important criteria for becoming a Faena Rose member is a true and authentic passion for art and culture. The majority of candidates are referred to us by existing members, at which point our rigorous application process begins. This includes a thorough interview in which we explore and determine the extent of an applicant’s interest in and involvement with the arts, followed an evaluation by our membership committee. Are members mostly local to the Miami area? Our goal is for Faena Rose to be a dynamic, year-round community. In order to accomplish this, we aim to have 70 percent of our membership primarily based in Southern Florida. What kind of services and programming does


chicEstates

THE STATE OF THE MARKET With Edward Bruehl

From the Sag Harbor situ to the Northwest Woods’ hottest investment opportunities, Saunders’ Ed Bruehl is an oracle in the world of East End real estate. Luckily, he was willing to tackle our burning questions. BY ASHLEY BAKER Photography by Tawni Bannister

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


According to Curbed, Sag Harbor is the Hamptons' hottest town from a real estate perspective. Thoughts? I think that’s still true. With that said you’d have to include Montauk into the ‘hottest’ category. In my opinion, Sag Harbor is still about three to four years ahead of Montauk in terms of ‘hot,’ but they are both very special places to visit or live. And, no, I do not think a few party folk will ever ruin a hamlet. The reason these areas—and all of our Hampton hamlets—are so popular has nothing to do with the parties, the partiers or the people: It is the natural beauty and the blessed soil. Anytime we forget that, we should go for a long walk on the ocean or bay or one of many hiking trails. The “crazy partiers” will come and go and the nice few will end up loving it so much, they will move here and raise families and start local businesses. That will never change, so don’t let the bad headlines fool you. Do you sense a real estate bubble anywhere on the East End? No. I think the market always ebbs and flows, like our tides. We have a buying season and selling season, but throughout each, there is always a buyer who needs to buy and a seller who needs to sell, so deals will continue to get done. I do think some of the high prices paid for very old or dated homes can look, from the outside, as we may be peaking or in a ‘bubble,’ but when you are actually out looking for real estate and you know the inventory, you soon realize oftentimes, there are not many quality choices in a certain price point, so buying an older house and renovating is the best option. And never underestimate the demand to live here. That will not be decreasing—never has, and I think never will—so you can always count on a steady demand of buyers as well as renters. What's the East End's most underrated area? Without going into specific pockets within individual hamlets, I would have to say the Northwest Woods. Just 18 months ago, I would have said the Springs also, but I think the Springs has had a nice resurgence lately, and rightly so. The Northwest Woods is still seen as too far out, but once you get to know it, a quiet, private acre with no flight noise, road noise or rail noise is very unique. And many new buyers have become interested in identifying great land or teardowns and building custom homes. Finally, regarding underrated or undervalued areas, I also like East Hampton and Sag Harbor "Village Fringe.”

“never underestimate the demand to live here.” Let's say I have 2.5 million to spend and I really, really want to buy a home on the water. Am I insane? No, you’re not insane, and we can make it happen— you just may have to adjust your expectations about how much you are willing to pay for the waterfront home versus the quality of the home. If you want both, that gets a lot more challenging, but still possible. It’s often smart to identify a nice waterfront home, do some minor renovations so it is comfortable and livable for a few years, than do a more comprehensive renovation or rebuild when the time is right. Also, there are a lot of very special waterfront areas most people have no idea even exist, and sometimes a great water view home can be a better compromise, as well as ‘walk to water’. What are your thoughts on the East Hampton Rental Registry? I think it is still untested, and certainly a burdensome task for both the town and the homeowners. But I don’t get caught up in the negative side of things, so I will say I remain overly optimistic the good homes will find good tenants willing to pay very good prices for a Hampton vacation. You have the listing for the Sag Harbor movie theater. Who is an ideal buyer? Two ideal buyers I have seen showing considerable interest. One is more philanthropic, looking to renovate the existing theater and keep it just like it is, but completely renovated. The second is a commercial developer looking to use the allotted building envelope to build a new structure. This buyer/builder would of course need to leave the Sag Harbor neon sign, which is forever memorialized, but per town code, three floors are permitted. So, I can see a day when there is a restaurant and theater on the first floor, retail offices and stores on the second, and apartments with bay views on the third—all within a new 21,000 square foot envelope. Either would be a nice new addition, if done tastefully and, of course, according to town approvals. ß

CALLING ALL BUYERS… A few listings from Bruehl’s current portfolio

THE SAG HARBOR CINEMA 90 Main Street, Sag Harbor, $14,000,000 Currently existing as a 7,000 square foot cinema and a two-story art studio, the possibilities here are more than a little bit exciting.

RICK’S CRABBY COWBOY CAFÉ 431 East Lake Drive, Montauk, $16,000,000 An 11-ish acre waterfront, resort-zoned commercial property, including a large restaurant, newly-renovated boutique hotel, and waterfront home with sunset views. A new owner could create a hotel, marina, and restaurant within a 28,000 square foot building envelope. OK, we’re tempted!

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THE 411 on ED Provenance: Thousand Oaks, California Current abode: East Hampton Recreational activities: Surfing, skiing and golf Beaches of choice: Indian Wells when hanging with the family, and Montauk or the Jetties when surfing Dining essentials: The Palm and c/o The Maidstone for date nights, and The Meeting House and Sen for family nights Professional focus: Residential homes, commercial properties, land acquisition and new construction (builders and custom home buyer). I love helping people uncover value, both for the seller using smart branding and marketing, and for the buyer to capture an intelligent upside. I also like spending time with investors looking for smart opportunities. Family time: Mountain bike rides, hanging at the pool, swimming/surfing in the ocean and long beach walks with Mariah, his wife. Hidden talent: The ability to keep both sides of a deal moving smoothly and efficiently towards a closing.

SPRINGS FARM 20 Springs Fireplace Road, 30 Springs Fireplace Road, 107 AccAbonac Road, and 109 AccAbonac Road, $8,500,000 A working horse farm and two flag lots comprise this unique property, which is adjacent to a historic family farm that has been preserved by the town of East Hampton. Located just outside of the village of East Hampton, this is an ideal site for an estate, compound, or trio of new homes. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


CURIOUS ABOUT QUOGUE? As East End traffic reaches new levels of chaos, the sleepy charm of Quogue has newfound appeal. Corcoran's Diana Vought makes her case for this haute market. By ashley baker Photography by Tawni Bannister What initially drew you to Quogue? My husband's family has been here a long time, since the late 1800s. We came for the summers since the early’80s and then bought a house around 1993. Ever since, we’ve only owned one home...luckily! What are Quogue's biggest virtues, from a lifestyle perspective? It’s quiet and small—no movies, no real restaurant. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

It’s very family-oriented, with beautiful beaches and a great school system. And Quogue is very “under-the-radar,” though that’s rapidly changing. And we have low taxes! What makes it appealing from an investing standpoint? Quogue has always maintained its value, even in a downmarket. Except maybe 2008! If you can get in, most likely, you have made a sound investment. Is there a downtown area? Jessup Avenue is the main street. For many years, it had the Quogue market, which is currently undergoing a renovation, and a liquor store. Now, it has two little specialty shops that sell mugs and T-shirts with “Quogue” written on them, along with candles and the like. At the north end of Jessup, there’s a gas station that is now a 7-Eleven. Nobody liked that idea, but it’s there! How long does it take you to get to and from Manhattan in the summer and offseason? Ninety minutes, when there’s no traffic. The worst case scenario is three hours, if you leave Manhattan on the Jitney at 5 p.m. What's the story with the summer crowd? There is a summer crowd of those who own houses and those who rent. A lot of residents come for the summer and then close their houses and go to the city or Florida or some other places. There is a nice rental market, although it’s not as strong as it was. The draw for Quogue is its quietness and proximity to the city. We don’t get many glam types. What does $2 million get you in Quogue? Two million can get you a raw land on one of the finger roads off Montauk Highway heading south— Bay Road, for example, or a Dune Road cottage or a house with a pool South of Highway, but near Montauk Highway, or 4/2 with a pool, also on a finger road, but considered South of Highway. Which parts of the highway are undervalued? Some areas north of the highway. But I have to say, Quogue is hot. There is a lot of building and renovations going on now. Those renovations are being done by people who already owned houses and are now renovating them. A small, over-55 condo development called Jessup's Landing is practically sold out because so many residents in Quogue and surrounding areas want to scale down or enjoy the same space and lifestyle without the upkeep. Is Dune Road the most desirable address? What are some of the town's hottest neighborhoods? Dune Road is beautiful, but since Sandy, it’s a cautious buy, I’d say. Anything South of Highway and also South of Quogue Street is very desirable. ß

QUOGUE: A BRIEF HISTORY 1659 Village of Quogue founded when English settler John Ogden purchased a large tract of land from Canoe Place west to Beaver Creek Dam from the Shinnecock tribe for 400 pounds.

Early 1700s John Foster built the area’s first building to accommodate his shepherd. The building, which survives today, is now a private residence known as Old Revolution.

Mid 19th Century As the demand for whale oil grows, Quogue families join the industry as crew and captains. Meanwhile, the area begins to draw its first set of summer boarders, fueled by the arrival of railroad service to Riverhead in 1844.

1928 The Village is incorporated, giving it autonomy to develop over the years.

1967 Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton rent a summer cottage on the Shinnecock Road property of Joan Hollander, shining an international spotlight on the area.

2010 The United States Census identifies the population of the village at 967 (not including summer residents).

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THE QUOGUE SET A smattering of top types who have summered in the nabe: 1. Susan Lucci, 2. Eli Manning, 3. Anderson Cooper, 4. Maurice DuBois, 5. Michael J. Fox, 6. Tina Brown, 7. the late Oleg Cassini

G e t t y Im a ge s ( 8 )

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THE NorTh hampton

Gazette

M ay 26 EDI T ION weather

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Forecast: Sunny with a chance of Alec

Fa s h ion ’ s Fau x e s t N e w s Sou r c e

PARTIES

Christie Brinkley celebrates 100th cover of Hamptons Magazine, 6A

POLITICS

Mob of sweaty, shaky fortysomethings petition to classify Tracy Anderson as a “domestic terrorist,” 3A

INSIDE MEDIA

Jason Binn launches another niche business with Binn’s Bins, a magazine recycling enterprise that services the publishing industry, 3D

TRAFFIC

New survey recommends open swimming from Manhattan’s East Side as time-saving alternative to LIE, 3A

East Hampton Rental Registry Has Residents Taking to the Streets

Now that the East Hampton Rental Registry is restricting the rental market, a group of financially strapped divorcées has devised a creative new source of income. Enter the East End Elites, a companionship service founded by retired Pilates instructor Cher Bisous. “From a late-night cocktail at Stephen Talkhouse to a romantic weekend at the Capri, my sophisticated ladies are ideal companions for every occasion,” says Bisous, who counts a former Rockette struggling to pay the landscaping bill on her Dunmere Lane compound among her courtesans. “As my good friend Gloria Steinem said, ‘We’ll never solve the feminization of power until we solve the masculinity of wealth.’ ”

Sloppy Tuna Situation Creates Crisis in Montauk

As Montauk’s most notorious beachfront bar, The Sloppy Tuna has been entertaining inebriated day-trippers and offending the local population for years. After a Byzantine legal battle among the owners, it appears that the pension fund bar is not opening for the Summer ’16 season. The news has created consternation in the Montauk community, especially among officials who are worried about the impact on pension funds. “Between the noise complaints and the public intoxication tickets, that place easily brought us a quarter mil a year in revenues!” said one source familiar with the matter, who declined to give his name because he’s an official. Bee Kwiat, a retired librarian who lives nearby on S. Emerson Avenue, is similarly distraught. “Who am I going to complain to if I have nothing to complain about?” she said, clutching a well-thumbed copy of Samuel Beckett’s Waiting for Godot. “Yes, it was loud and obnoxious, and some of the guests urinated on my lawn, but what if Montauk gets boring again?”

for a good cause

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

New York’s Top Trainers Flock to Sag Harbor Ultra-hot Sag Harbor is experiencing an influx of service-oriented professionals who cater to its growing population. This season, the biggest group consists of Manhattan’s fitness trainers. “They’re totally depleting my rental inventory!” says broker Derelicte Hovel, who estimates that more than 400 yoga instructors, HITT specialists, and running coaches will spend their summer within the village fringe. Hovel attributes the phenomenon to the arrival of Le Bilboquet and its butter-drenched Cajun chicken, which has been clinically proven to be irresistible. The restaurant’s owner, Philippe Delgrange, declined to comment, but word on the street is that the dish’s calorie content is said to be “astronomical.” “I’ve never been so glad to be in Southampton!” exclaimed interior designer Blaine Schrump, who ultimately broke her addiction to the dish by selling her Upper East Side townhouse and moving out of the Manhattan branch’s delivery zone. She demanded we mention that she “immediately” lost 18 pounds.

getty images (2); shutterstock

HIGHLIGHTS


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